When one thinks of the word “anime,” a few things often come to mind.
Hidden away behind the galleries and brunching students at the Nasher Museum is a little classroom.
If you’re not a graduate student — or a graduate student in the Nicholas School of the Environment, specifically — there’s a good chance you may not have heard about its leading publication, Eno Magazine.
When you read the title “Reflections Within the Transitioning Grid”, an image undoubtedly forms within your mind—of mirrored surfaces, perhaps, or of the countless “reflection” papers your seminar professors have surely assigned throughout the course of your study.
Making the leap from high school to college brings with it many opportunities: the excuse to pursue unique areas of study, the ability to work with world-renowned faculty and the chance to meet new people from all over the world.
This June marks the fourth annual Artists Convening for the Southern Documentary Fund, a Triangle-based nonprofit that advances documentary projects made in or about the American South.
The Carrack is an exhibition and event space in downtown Durham. In June 2011, founders Laura Ritchie and John Wendelbo created the space with the intention of revitalizing the Durham arts community by providing an exhibition and gathering space for local artists.